Dennis Posadas

Latest from Dennis Posadas

In China, use cleaner techniques of coal burning to cut smog

Smog from coal is one of the major problems facing Chinese Premier Li Keqiang as he tries to wage a "war on pollution". Already, smog in Beijing and Shanghai has become untenable, mostly due to pollution from old factories, coal and cement plants and steel mills in Hebei, Shanxi and other provinces.

23 Apr 2014 - 2:10AM

Smog from coal is one of the major problems facing Chinese Premier Li Keqiang as he tries to wage a "war on pollution". Already, smog in Beijing and Shanghai has become untenable, mostly due to pollution from old factories, coal and cement plants and steel mills in Hebei, Shanxi and other provinces.

In China, use cleaner techniques of coal burning to cut smog
Consumers can help tame waste 'monster'

Chances are in your daily activities, you probably munch on a burger, drink a soft drink, open a candy bar, get a new dishwashing sponge, or do other activities where you come into contact with product packaging. Whether it's from a big multinational or a small company, product packaging is everywhere.

20 Jul 2018 - 2:53PM

Chances are in your daily activities, you probably munch on a burger, drink a soft drink, open a candy bar, get a new dishwashing sponge, or do other activities where you come into contact with product packaging. Whether it's from a big multinational or a small company, product packaging is everywhere.

Consumers can help tame waste 'monster'
Digital textbooks must be made affordable in poorer countries

Pearson, the UK-based publishing behemoth that owns the Financial Times as well as, in part, the newly merged Penguin Random House, and is the world's largest publisher, has announced plans to go fully digital on its educational textbooks. The time is actually ripe for such a move - even in Hong Kong - and has been contemplated by most publishers for some time.

13 Aug 2013 - 2:52AM

Pearson, the UK-based publishing behemoth that owns the Financial Times as well as, in part, the newly merged Penguin Random House, and is the world's largest publisher, has announced plans to go fully digital on its educational textbooks. The time is actually ripe for such a move - even in Hong Kong - and has been contemplated by most publishers for some time.

Digital textbooks must be made affordable in poorer countries
Incentives may work where a carbon tax fails